Waterfront California Home of the Late Robin Williams Lists for $7.25 Million
November 22, 2019
The actor and stand-up comedian bought the six-bedroom, single-story house near San Francisco in 2008
BY LIZ LUCKING | ORIGINALLY PUBLISHED ON NOVEMBER 21, 2019 | MANSION GLOBAL
The northern California waterfront home of late comedian and actor Robin Williams emerged on the market Tuesday with a $7.25 million price tag.
Located in the enclave of Paradise Cay on the Tiburon Peninsula, roughly 15 miles from San Francisco, the Mediterranean-style property was owned by the “Mrs. Doubtfire” star from 2008 until his death in 2014 at the age of 63.
Williams paid a little over $4 million for the single-story spread using a trust dubbed Domus Dulcis Domus, which translates from Latin to “home sweet home.” In 2015, the ownership of the home was transferred from Williams’ trust to one tied to his widow, Susan Williams, records with PropertyShark show.
Built in 1987, and spanning a little over 6,500 square feet, the six-bedroom home “is defined both by peaceful luxury and ease of family living,” according to the listing with Penny Wright-Mulligan and Haley Wright of the Wright Mulligan Team at Compass.
Listing photos show an open floor plan with multiple living areas and floor-to-ceiling windows that offer views out across the San Francisco Bay.
There’s also a sprawling master suite and a wood-paneled office with a fireplace.
Outside, the deck and pool area “create an ideal indoor/outdoor living environment,” Ms. Wright-Mulligan said in a statement. Future residents will be able to grab “kayaks and paddle boards from the built-in racks and cruise around the inlets and canals,” she said, or “hit a bucket of biodegradable balls into the Bay from custom made golf platforms.”
Ms. Williams could not be reached for comment.
Williams began his career performing stand-up comedy in the mid-1970s and rose to fame playing the alien Mork in the TV sitcom “Mork & Mindy.” He went on to star in “Good Morning, Vietnam” (1987), “Hook” (1991), and “Jumanji” (1995), and won an Academy Award for his role in “Good Will Hunting” (1997).
The Los Angeles Times first reported the listing.